North Carolina Newspapers

Walker's Car Stolen,
V Youth Killed In Wreck
A Goldsboro boy was killed
Saturday night about 5 miles
South of Goldsboro on a rural
road when the stolen car in
which he was ridiqg. was wr
Investigation revealed that
a car owned by Hal Burton
Walker of Rt. 1 Albertson and
"IPTAY" Meeting
There will be a meeting of
the James Kenan "IPTAY" Club
at the Southern Bank in War
saw on Monday, August 19,1968.
All members and interested
persons are invited at attend.
Rescue Answers Csl
Kenansville Rescue Squad
answered two calls during the
week end. Both calls were
from the Whaley Rest Home
In Kenansville. Two residents
of the home were transported
to Duplin General Hospital.
driven by his brother Dwlght
Walker was stolen from in fr
ont of Boulevard Bowling Lanes
on Berkeley Blvd. The key was
reportedly left in the car. The
car owner is now receiving his
basic Army training at Fort
Fourteen year oldOndray Pi
erre Vanoy wasthrownfromthe
car driven by William Craig
James, also 14 fromGoldsboro.
The car sent out of control on
a curve and struck an embank
ment throwing Vanoy otfi
and pinning him beneath the car
The James youth reportedly
sent to a nearby farm house
for help and a tractor and hoist
were used to lift the car off
the boy. The youth was taken
to Wayne Memorial Hospital
where he died early Sunday
The James boy and two other
passengers Sherrell McKeel, 15L
and George Benjamin Reese, Jr/
15, both of Goldsboro escaped
Young Vanoy was the son of
T/Sgt and Mrs. Edward Molnar
of 2102 South John Street. He
Is survived by his parents, two
brothers, Including a brother
in Vietnam and five sisters and
his maternal grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. William A. Turner of
Accbuntant Assumed Duties
Mr. Russell Tucker has as
' sumed duties as assistant Co
unty Accountant, a position he
' will fill until he Is sworn in
as County Accountant In Oct.
Mr. Tucker Is one of Duplin
Counties fine young men who
has returned to his native co-'
unty to persue his chosen car
eer. He was bom in Mag
nolia, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Herbert Tucker.
He graduated from James Ke
nan High School in 1962. He
.. majored in accounting at East
Carolina College receiving a
B.S. degree in 1966. He was
a member of Delta Sigma Pi
and Phi Beta Lambda, both
professional business fraterni
For the past 2 years Mr.
Tucker has been employed by
the accounting firm of A.M.
Pullen, in Greensboro.
He is marrle^ to the for
home in Ketunsyillft in tSt
Sitter son house on South Main
Mr. Tucker is Baptist and
Mrs. Tucker is PresDyterian.
They enjoy sports and he is
an avid gardner, particularly
fond of azaleas and camellias.
Principals Announced For County Schools
Mr. Charles H. Yelverton
Duplin County Superintendent of
Schools has announced a com
plete listing of principals to
serve the County Schools for die
1968-69 school year.
Students will register August
28 and classes will start Aug.
Schools and their principals
are: B.F. Grady School-Mr.
Lloyd Stevens, Beulaville-Mr.
Wj5. Thlgpen, < Branch-Mr.
Henry L. Martin, C.W. Dobbins
J. Powers, Chinquapin Elem.
L-Mr. G.F. Landen,
Chinquapin Elem. Il-Mr. LJ.
Sutton, Douglass-Mr. W.E.Sm
ith, EX. Smith-Mr. James
G. Henry, East Duplin- Mr.
R. L. Pruit, Faison Elem.?
W. Shelton Justice, James Ke
nan-Mr. J.P. Harmon, Kenans
ville Elem.-Mr. Z.W.Frazelle,
Magnolia Elem.-Mr. A.R. Ro
berts, Jr., Nprth Duplln-Mr.
L.S. Guy, Jr., P.E. Williams
School-Mr. H.E. Bowden, P.W.
Moore Schodl-Mr.'Owen B. Mar
Mr. Windsor r. jonnson, te
achey Elera. Mr. Allen L.
LarWns, Wallace Elem. Mr.
V.W. Murphy, Wallace-Rose
Hill-Mr. Neal M.Carlton. War
saw Elem.-David G. Fussell.
State tauftor To Oelww
I graduation MMtess A
The 1968 James Sprunt Ins
titute graduation exercises will
be held in the Kenan Memor
ial Auditorium in Ken ansville on
Friday evening, August 23, at
7:30 p.m.
State Auditor Henry Lee Br
idges will give the graduation
address. Mr. Brldgrs, veteran
of World War I I with the
rank of Major, received his law
degree from Wake Forest Col
lege in 1933 and became a mem
ber of the North Carolina St
ate Bar Association of State
Auditors, Comptrollers and Tr
Mr. Bridges was appointed
State Auditor in 1947 and elec
ted to a 4 year term in 1948.
He was re elected in 1952,
1956, 1960, and 1964. He is
married to the former Clarice
Hines. They have 2 children
and reside in Raleigh.
James Sprunt Institute gra
duates will be conferred as
sociate degrees and diplomas
in the exercises.
The public is invited to at
. tend the graduation exercises.
Ray Hope
Ray Hope, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Norman Hope, Rt. 1 Warsaw,
has been selected to attend 4-H
Wildlife Conservation Camp.
The week of encamping will be
held August 5-10 at Manteo
4-H Camp. . ?
The 4-PiV Wildlife Coh
servation Camp serves as an
incentive for participation in the
4-H Wildlife project and re
wards boys and girls for out
Continued to page 12
Scout Day -
All Scoots of Croat an Dis
trict, including Cubs, Boy Sc
outs, Explorers, Adult Scour
ers and Parents, are invited to
participate in a planned Tour
and Programs (Static Display
of Aircraft and K-9 Dog Show)
at Seymour Joynson Air Force
Base, Aug. 17, 1968.
Lunch will be in the dining
hall on base at a cost of ap
proximately 20* per person. All
Scouts ana Scourers in Duplin
County and Mt. Olive are urged
to be at the SJaFB Rear En
trance Gate (Slocumb St.), not
later than 10:00 a.m., Saturday,
August 17, 1968, for this out
standing event.
Bus transportation should be
arranged where possible to re
duce number of vehicles of
Farm Bureau
All Star
Mr. Billy Knowles and Mr.
and Mrs. Robert WorthIngton
Continued to page 12
Grady - Outlaw
The Grady-Outlaw 1968 An
nual Reunion will be held at.
the B?F. Grady School on Sue
day, August 25. Speaker for
F'-lhe occasion will be Honable
Jaqaes Bryeh MfcMClan, Dis
trict Federal Judge of Char
Dinner will be served at
Mr. Fussell
Mr. David Geddie Fussell has
been employed by the Duplin
County Board of Education as
principal of the Warsaw Ele
mentary School, Warsaw, N.C.
Mr. Fussell is a native of
Duplin County the son of Mr.
and Mrs. DJ. Fussell of Rose
Hill anv is highly qualified for
this position. He received his
B.S. Degree in History from
East Carolina University, an
M.A. Degree in Administration
from East Carolina University
his Advanced Principals Cer
tificate from Duke University
and has had a course in Ad
ult Education at the Univer
sity of North Carolina.
He taught in the Rose Hill
Elemental* School for one year,
i worked with James Sprunt Ins
1 titute as Director of Adult Ed
ucation fqc one year, and tau
, ght History in the Wallace Rose
? HflB High SchoqJ. Mr. Fus
sell . served a* PrliK tn 1 of
Bethesda Elementary j>Chooi In
Durham for one year.
He is marriea to the former
Anne Carr of Wallace and they
have one son David Geddie Fus
sell, Jr. one year old.
Trees, Trees. Trees! ! !
I think that I shall never see one block
of pavement as lovely as a tree. To some
people progress Is using available money to
widen a small section of Kenansville's Main
Street. Just because money is available do
we have to gradually destroy the beauty of
our town?
ag cities spend thousands of dollars in
planning for trees. Did you notice the re
cent full page write up on Belhaven? The
first sentence of this coverage described
the trees on the streets of this small town.
Kenansville can continue to use money as it
becomes available to take away more trees
and soon our town will look backward, and
unprogressive. Almost all the homes in Ken
ans vifle are more attractive with trees. And
another sad point is the destruction of trees
is taking place right at the beautifully restored
Kenan House.
If good shade trees had been planted on
out Hospital grounds when the plum bushes
(now sjtrouting peach limbs from the stump)
were planted the hospital grounds would ap
pear more restful and inviting.
Kenansville has an opportunity to remain
distinctive from other small towns and saving
trees could be a part of it.
Soil Analysis Map Presented To Raiford's Office
a general soil map of Duplin
County showing seven soil as
sociations, their location and
extent in the Coonty, has been
presented to Mr. Preston Ral
ford, Director of the Duplin
County Development Com
The map was presented to Mr.
Raiford by Mr. Kenneth Futrell
County Soil Conservationist and
was prepared by the Soil Con
servation Department under the
direction of Mr. Leslie Barn
hill of Goldsboro.
The seven soil associations,
which derived their names from
where the first type of that
particular soil was Identified,
are designated on the map by
number and color, showlr^ at
a glance the different types
of soil and their uses.
The map may be seen at Mr.
Ralford's office and similar
maps are on display at Mr.
FutreU's office at the Soli Con
servation Service.
The upper right hand comer
of the map shows explanation
of each humber-color of soil
In the county and their suita
bility for use.
No. I Goldsboro-Norfoik As
sociation, nearly level to slop
subsoils, which composes 20%
of the county. About two thirds
of the soil in this association
is cultivated and some Is pas
tured. Crops grown are corn,
tobacco, soybeans, small grain
and truck. Seasonally high water
table Is a moderate limitation
for use of Goldsboro soils for
septic tank fulter fields. Nor
folk soils have only slight to no
limitation for urban uses. Gol
dsboro soils make up about 30
% of this association, Norf
olk 30 percent, with the rem
aintfer" consisting of Orange
burg, Craven, wagram. EXi
wrigsion, Troup and Bibb.
Ho. 2. Kenansvllle-Wagram
Association, nearly level to sl
opling well drained soil with
thick sandy surface layers and
yellowish brown, friable, sandy
laom to sandy clay loam sub
soli dovers 25% of the county.
About two thirds of this asso
ciation Is cultivated In corn,
tobacco, soybeans, small grain
and truck crop. The seasonally
high water table Is a moder
ate limitation for use of the Go
ldsboro soils for septic tank
filter fields. Norfolk soils have
only slight to no limitations
for urban uses. Minor soils of
this association are wetter than
the Goldsboro soils and have
Continued to page 12
k ; * tUs' j-&.
Mr. Pr?,on tfcpHn ?
Commissioner receives a soil m*> of the
county from Kenneth Futrell, County Soil
Count*. ??4 * :r '. ;.;
? ; w - -
Kenansville's Ambulance, with Hlarm Brin
son, driver, is ready to answer a call. County
residents are divided according to telephone
exchange, for service. See Story. (Phot- by
Ruth Wells)
Ambulances Approved Now
Serving Duplin County
Complying with recently en
acted laws of North Caroiina,
Duplin County has purchased,
or leased, and equipped ambu
lances to comply with specifi
cation of the North Carolina
State Board of Health.
Three Ambulances are leased
by Duplin County for use by:
Magnolia, operated by the Ma
gnolia Rescue Squad; Rose Hill
operated by the Rose Hill Re
scue Squad; The third am
bulance is stationed at Duplin
General for 'iilt-pf-the county
The Duplin County Board of
Commissioners operating un
der a franchise effective July
1, 1968, have had the vehicles
transformed into a unit of ho
spital type efficiency, or a mo
bile emergency room.
Many long hours of work
have gone into the tedious ta
sks of cabinet making by the
county maintenance engineer,
Willard Quinn who worked un
. e*r 9?-VA
der the supervision of Cfoilnty
Sanitarian, Joe Costin. Space
has been provided for uie 31
life saving devices that are st
andard equipment on each unit.
The first item of renovation
probably was the installation of
a second floor which was in
stalled several inches above the
metal hull which allows storage
space for coll apsible equipment
a stretcher and chair. This
Continued to page 12
Mrs. Virginia Parker of Beulavlllechecking
the medication department as part of her
training to become a practical nurse at James
Sprunt Institute.
14 LPN's To Graduate
To be a Licensed Practical
Nurse is a proud accomplish
ment for any young woman.!
As graduation time again app
roaches at James Sprunt Ins- 1
titute, the 14 practical nurses
are completing a full year of
adademlc studies at James Sp
runt, with actual practice in
?atient care, record keeping,
ood service, medications, and
specialized skills at Duplin
General Hospital.
Mrs. Susan Saunders, R.N.
of Rose Hill has instructed the
Practical Nurse program since
1962 and again is highly suc
cessful In training a class of
well qualified practical nur
ses to enter the nursing pro
Practical nursing in its mo
! dern sense is really a new
vocation! Today, the graduate
Licensed Practical Nurse Is an
important member of the health
team. In addition to the nur
sing care she is able to give
the convalescing patients and
those with chronic or handi
capping conditions, she is eq
uipped to assist registered nur
ses in providing care for the
more acutely ill and Injured.
She works in hospitals, private
and nursing homes, doctors'
offices, schools and industries.
In recent years the demand
for health services has been
increasing aid shorties of
health personnel continues to
be critical. James Sprunt
Institute continues to provide
the training in this critical area
and is already accepting appli
cants for a new class of pr
'' . ?
actical nurses to begin in Se
A list of Practical Nurses
for 1968 follows:
Mrs. Mary Alice Langston,
2109 Pink Hill Road. Klnston;
Mrs. Annie Mathls Brown
Melrose Park, Rose Hill; Mrs.
Emily M. Rhodes. Rt. 1 Beu
lavllle; Mrs. Sadie Mary
Martin. Rt. 2, Seven Springs;
Mrs. Virginia M. Parker, Be
ulaville; Miss Wilda Worley
Rt. 2 Pink Hill; Miss Glenda
Pearl Lanier, Rt.2 Wallace;
Miss Linda Gale Dew, Rose
Mrs. Annie S. Myers, Rt. 2
Mt. Olive; Mrs. Marjorle Wells
Hlnson, Rt. 1, Teachey; Mrs.
Mignonette Rear don, Rt. 2 Mt.
Continued to page 12

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